“We are doing this deal differently to the usual style. Instead of rounds of talks, we are negotiating every single day,” said Matsuura, adding that talks must be completed by the end of July so that the Japanese parliament will have time to pass the deal before the end of the year.Britain and Japan have both agreed that a deal should be similar to the existing trade agreement between the EU and Japan, but the U.K. has also pushed for the reduction of Japanese tariffs on agricultural goods. But Hiroshi Matsuura’s comments cast doubt on whether the U.K. will achieve big successes in securing generous quotas to sell agricultural goods to Japan.Want more analysis from POLITICO? POLITICO Pro is our premium intelligence service for professionals. From financial services to trade, technology, cybersecurity and more, Pro delivers real time intelligence, deep insight and breaking scoops you need to keep one step ahead. Email [email protected] to request a complimentary trial. Also On POLITICO EU stumbles to brink of tariff war with weakened trade chief By Jakob Hanke Vela and Barbara Moens Threat of EU-US trade war grows amid digital tax stand-off By Mark Scott, Doug Palmer, Melissa Heikkilä and Elisa Braun Japan has given the U.K. just six weeks to agree to a post-Brexit trade deal, putting pressure on London to finish negotiations in historically short time.There will be little time for talks on contentious areas such as tariffs and quotas, Hiroshi Matsuura, Japan’s chief negotiator, told the Financial Times. “The shortage of time means that both sides will have to limit their ambitions,” he said.Matsuura’s comments came after U.K. Trade Secretary Liz Truss identified the start of trade talks as a “historic moment,” calling the six-week period given by Japan an “ambitious timeline.” Usually it takes years to strike comprehensive free-trade deals.